Doctor insights on:
I've noticed blisters in my conjunctiva for quite some time. Optometrist didn't mention anything 4 months ago so I didn't think more of them. However, they're still there. Malignancy potential?
Very unlikely: These generally small, occasionally multiple clear vesicular nonpainful lesions are benign and rarely need to be excised if too large. Another entity, lymphangiectasia, are somewhat similarly looking except usually looke like a string of interconnecting smaller clear dilations of lymph channels. Both often dusappear over time. Note, however that if discoloration, pain, or change of vision: exam. ...Read more
Bulging in palpebral conjunctiva is apparent when the eyelid is spread outward. Lateral canthus also shows bulging. Some blisters are noted on conjunc?
Eye problems: better see an eye doctor to see what is going on ASAP ...Read more
I see some clear fluid blisters on the interior fornix of conjunctiva and also the palpebral conjunctiva on both eyes. They're asymptomatic until my eye gets irritated by something.
Blocked nipple pore: This occurs when skin grows over a milk pore, blocking the milk from being released. It is often clear and you can see fluid (milk) inside. To treat gently wash with warm water and open blister with sterile needle. Then use Bacitracin on the area to help prevent infection. Use creams on your nipple to prevent recurrence. ...Read more
You can, but don't.: Generally these will open and create a small ulcerated area on the skin by themselves. If you squeeze or open them in an unsterile fashion they have a chance of becoming secondarily infected, and although i hate driving business away, you don't need added problems. ...Read more
Rest/Better Shoes: To aid in healing rest and staff off the blisters as much as possible. To prevent recurrence get properly fitted for shoes. You may need an orthotic device to help off load the areas of pressure (pressure is what causes the blisters). ...Read more
Blisters: There is some evidence that foot blister incidence can be reduced by closed cell neoprene insoles. Wearing foot socks composed of acrylic results in fewer foot blisters in runners. A thin polyester sock, combined with a thick wool or polypropylene sock that maintains its bulk when exposed to sweat and compression reduces blister incidence in marine recruits. ...Read more
Aloe vera: Keep sunburn cool with moist cool/cold compresses. Avoid alcohol containing products. Break off pieces of aloe vera plant & apply sap to skin. Consider non-steroidal anti-inflammatory meds to reduce pain. Don’t yank off peeling skin or burst blisters. Seek medical care for severe pain, fever, lack of improvement of symptoms within several days or if a large surface area is blistered. ...Read more
Many possibilities: There are many types and causes of skin blisters. Several types of inflammatory conditions of the skin, allergic reactions, and sometimes bacterial, viral or fungal infections can cause blisters on the skin. Insect bites can also cause blisters. Have it evaluated by a professional and get the appropriate treatment. ...Read more
Blisters Hurt: I would bet that most of us physicians look at this question and see no reasonable way to answer this without pointing out that blisters cause pain. Sun blisters are blisters...So they would usually cause pain. What is the question? ...Read more
No, creates a portal: For infection. Keep sunburn cool w moist cool/cold compresses. Avoid alcohol containing products. Break off pieces of aloe vera plant ; apply sap to skin. Consider non-steroidal anti-inflammatory meds to reduce pain. Don’t yank off peeling skin or burst blisters. Seek med care for severe pain, fever, lack of improvement of sxs w/i several days or if a large surface area is blistered. Drink h2o. ...Read more
Blisters: Photodermatitis or sun poisoning is a form of allergic skin reaction. Among the many causes are lemon oil in fragrances, coal tars, paba in sunscreens, st. John's wort, benzoyl peroxide, tetracyclin antibiotics, retinoids, pellagra, some plants, non-steroidal anti-inflammatory agents such as ibuprofen. ...Read more